fateit’sit’s fate Check­itout

Cara Spir­it­guide is a nat­u­ral healer and as­cended reiki mas­ter. Each month, she takes an al­ter­na­tive look at a health prob­lem.

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wash away food par­ti­cles and bac­te­ria. Gums and mints con­tain­ing xyl­i­tol are best. Seek your den­tist’s ad­vice - a good idea would be to keep a di­ary of the foods you con­sume and show this to your den­tist so he or she can iden­tify if they are the prob­lem. Make sure you drink lots of wa­ter to keep your mouth moist.

You don’t men­tion if you are tak­ing any med­i­ca­tions. Again, if you are, your den­tist will be able to ad­vise you, as some can cause bad breath.

If your den­tist has ruled out all the above, it’s worth hav­ing a word with your GP who may re­fer you to a spe­cial­ist to de­ter­mine the source of the odour and de­vise a treat­ment plan.


Holis­ti­cally, I’d use clove oil which con­tains an­timi­cro­bial com­pounds that act against bac­te­ria and di­ges­tive prob­lems. You can add a few drops of clove oil to wa­ter as a nat­u­ral rem­edy. Pep­per­mint, tea tree, sage, myrrh, clove, pine nee­dle and eu­ca­lyp­tus will help cleanse your mouth and freshen your breath. You can buy these as es­sen­tial oils, which can be made into a mouth rinse or added to your tooth­brush. You could also try chew­ing pep­per­mint or sage leaves. Don’t for­get to change your tooth­brush on a reg­u­lar ba­sis. Hope that helps!

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